The Reconciling: The Overcome Trilogy Part I

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Chrissi's touch brings death and she will do anything to be healed--even travel to another plane with three uncanny peers to find a long-lost, powerful king. Phil the intelligent one. Lesia the self-centered one. Kesil the rebel. Do they have what it takes to find the ancient king and make it back home safely? More

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About April Lynn Newell

I have been writing ever since I can remember. However, it was my fourth grade teacher who gave me the encouragement I needed to believe in myself as a writer.
From that point on, I was a writer.
Journalism, poetry, fiction. I love it all and have done it all. I am excited to begin my career as a novelist with The Reconciling: Part I of the Overcome Trilogy.
I am a proud resident of Texas and live in the burbs with my husband, John, and daughter, Emalyn. I can't get enough of pizza and hummus (though not necessarily together) ... (though why not now that I think about it). I like nature walks, reading and binge watching tv shows. I owe all to my Jesus and love serving Him through my passions and talents.

About the Series: The Overcome Trilogy
Follow Chrissi, Phil, Lesia, and Kesil as they search for healing, purpose, and more with King Roi.

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Review by: Sheila Deeth on March 16, 2018 :
Starting with a truly intriguing premise, as a girl grows up hiding a secret by wearing gloves, April Lynn Newell’s The Reconciling takes readers from quiet small town with trees, to high school with teasing, and to someplace strange where a high king Roi might even seem to be real. Hints of Narnia and echoes of The Magicians thread through the story. It’s a fast, fun adventure; it wears its mystery lightly, disguised as stories in the Book; and it offers plenty of food for thought, plus hope for the chance to read Part 2.

The reconciling is an enjoyable, intriguing read, despite occasional point of view confusion. It’s relatively short (satisfying in a world of sprawling epic fantasies) and sufficiently complete to read on its own. It’s also sufficiently incomplete to entice readers to look for more. I’d certainly enjoy seeing how these teens put the things they’ve learned to good use.

Disclosure: I was given an ecopy and I offer my honest review
(reviewed 2 years after purchase)
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